Ace Daily News

‘ Ace News Room U.K Daily News Desk ‘


This is our daily post that is shared across Twitter & Telegram and published first on here with Kindness & Love XX on

#AceNewsRoom in Kindness & Wisdom provides News & Views @acenewsservices

Ace Press News From Cutting Room Floor: Published: May.28: 2023:

#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Its all about PM Sunak Asking SUPERMARKETS to CAP BASIC FOOD PRICES & Ministers in possible COVER – UP over COVID SECRETS but QUESTION Kindness & Love XX says 🙏🙏’s Lord Thy God to tell the TRUTH & BRING HOPE to the people in need Amen

The headline on the front page of the Sunday Telegraph reads 'Sunak asks stores to cap basic food prices'
The Sunday Telegraph features an image of Ms Willoughby on its front page, but the paper’s main story is on reports Downing Street is drawing up plans for retailers to introduce price caps on basic food items to help tackle the rising cost of living. The paper reports that aides have started work with supermarkets akin to an agreement in France in which the country’s major retailers charge the “lowest possible amount” for some essential food products, like bread and milk.
The headline on the front page of the Observer reads 'Ministers in bitter fight to halt release of Covid secrets'
The Observer leads with reports that ministers are considering whether to take legal action against the Covid inquiry in order to keep secret a slew of sensitive messages from senior figures – including Boris Johnson and Rishi Sunak. With just 48 hours remaining of the deadline to hand over unredacted messages and notes between Mr Johnson and his ministers, the paper says it understands the government is standing firm in its refusal to divulge the material. The front page also features a photo of a busy beach in Weymouth, Dorset, as temperatures reach 24C at the start of the bank holiday weekend.
The headline on the front page of the Sunday Times reads 'Starmer to ban new drilling in the North Sea'
Sir Keir Starmer will announce plans to block all new North Sea oil and gas developments and borrow only for green investment as part of a transformation of Britain into a “clean energy superpower”, the Sunday Times reports. The Labour leader is expected to set out his net zero energy policy when he begins his latest “national mission” in Scotland next month, the paper says.
The headline on the front page of the Sunday Express reads 'We can cut migration and thrive'
The Sunday Express leads with comments made by Home Secretary Suella Braverman, who has insisted it is possible to reduce net migration without wrecking public services or stifling growth. Her comments come days after the publication of the latest net migration figures.
The headline on the front page of the Sunday Mirror reads 'Kate & the Killer'
And the Sunday Mirror reports that a charity Catherine, Princess of Wales is patron of has a CEO who is a convicted murderer. Catherine had no idea of Paul Carberry’s past conviction when they met at an Action for Children event last year, the paper reports.

The Sunday Telegraph leads on its scoop that the price of basic food items in supermarkets could soon be capped. The paper says the plans represent the biggest attempt to control store prices in 50 years. But it says one source has raised concerns it could harm smaller retailers who may lose business to bigger chains offering cut-price goods. 

The Observer’s front page has its investigation into NHS Trusts sharing personal medical information with Facebook. It reports that in one case, Buckinghamshire Healthcare NHS trust shared when a user viewed a handbook about HIV medication. The name of the drug and the trust were sent to the company, along with the user’s IP address and details of their Facebook user ID. The trust has apologised to patients and says a tracking tool had been active on its website in error. Facebook says it has contacted the trusts to remind them of its policies, which prohibit organisations from sending it health information. The UK’s data regulator is investigating. 

The paper’s other front page story says ministers have 48 hours to decide whether to take what it calls “the extraordinary step” of launching legal action against the Covid inquiry, as part of their battle to keep messages from figures including Boris Johnson and Rishi Sunak secret. The judge chairing the inquiry has demanded they be handed over, warning failure to comply would amount to a criminal offence. But the Observer says the government is standing firm in its refusal to divulge the material. Mr Johnson and the Cabinet Office said they would continue to provide all relevant material. 

Shopper looks at bill

The former prime minster is facing new allegations he breached Covid restrictions at Chequers. The Times says the guests included the outgoing BBC Chairman, Richard Sharp, who it says was joined by Mr Johnson’s distant cousin, Sam Blythe. Both men were involved in the facilitation of a loan to Mr Johnson. Mr Sharp told the paper the dinner was outdoors and Covid compliant. Mr Johnson said the event was entirely lawful. 

Also in the Times is a promise by Labour that the party will block all new oil and gas projects in the North Sea if they win the next general election. The paper reports Sir Keir Starmer will make the pledge next month, and that it will open up a dividing line with both the Conservatives and the SNP. It says the policy could make the UK more reliant on imported energy – though Labour would also invest in green enterprises – creating up to half a million new jobs.

“ITV are set to axe This Morning”, according to the Sunday Mirror. A source has told the paper ITV’s chief executive, Dame Carolyn McCall, believes the show has been “tarnished beyond repair” after Philip Schofield admitted he lied about a relationship with a younger male colleague. ITV insist the show is “not under review”. The Mail on Sunday reports the colleague was 15 when he met the presenter – but says the affair began “some time after” he turned 18. The Sun on Sunday says some of the show’s roster of hosts are threatening to quit – with a source saying they are worried the controversy “could be disastrous for their commercial image”. 

The King has turned down the heat of Buckingham Palace’s swimming pool, says the Times. It reports staff who enjoy using the pool have noticed it is “quite a bit” cooler than it used to be, on his orders. The paper says the monarch is keen to continue reducing the royal household’s energy use – and has also been spotted checking that no lights are on unnecessarily. 

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram:  and thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and comment thank you